Into the Deep
On August 10, 2017, in an event that transfixed the world, Danish inventor Peter Madsen brutally murdered Swedish journalist Kim Wall on his homemade submarine in the waterways outside Copenhagen. A year earlier, filmmaker Emma Sullivan had started documenting Madsen; his projects, including building a rocket to become the first amateur astronaut; and the group of enthusiastic helpers drawn to his workshop to help build them. Through this shocking sequence of events and astonishing filmmaking by Sullivan, the horrible truth of what happened to Wall can be told as never before.
Moving back and forth from before Wall’s disappearance to after, Sullivan shows how Madsen’s seemingly affable and charismatic personality concealed a dark side. As Madsen’s workers are left grappling with who exactly he was and their own possible complicity in what happened, their own memories and Sullivan’s footage become part of the evidence against him. Terrifying in only the way reality can be, Into the Deep shows you a human monster hiding in plain sight.
Closed captioning, audio description, and enhanced audio for assistive listening are available for this film.
CATEGORY World Cinema Documentary Competition
RUN TIME 90 min
LANGUAGE English and Danish
SUBTITLES Yes with English subtitles
Into the Deep
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Kim Wall: Netflix distances itself from documentary after participants claim they didn't consent
Netflix have stalled their plans to release an Australian documentary about Danish murderer Peter Madsen, after multiple people involved said it used footage of two people without their consent, and would re-traumatise and “endanger their health” if it airs.
Madsen, a well-known Danish inventor, was sentenced to life in jail for the murder and sexual assault of journalist Kim Wall, after he invited her onto his homemade submarine under the pretence of an interview in August 2017.
Australian director Emma Sullivan had been filming Madsen and his volunteer crew for months for an unrelated documentary, about the inventor’s attempt to build a homemade rocket, when the murder took place.
The resulting film Into the Deep contains extensive interviews with Madsen up until the day of the murder, as well as the people who worked with him. According to a Variety review, the movie offers “a rare opportunity to study a murderer before his first kill … both a portrait of evil and a story of the workers left ashore floundering to understand how they devoted their lives to a fiend”.
Into the Deep premiered at the Sundance film festival in January, and had been scheduled for release by the international streaming giant later this year.
However, two of the people filmed and the film’s cinematographer have withdrawn support for the film saying it would harm and be “a complete poison” to its subjects.
And on Wednesday, a source close to Netflix told the Guardian that they no longer had plans to release Into the Deep – but would not confirm whether it would eventually be released in an edited form.
One woman in the documentary, Anja Olsen, has said she never signed a release form to allow her footage to be used, and told the director and producers repeatedly she was suffering severe mental health effects due to the film’s impending wide release.
In portions of the film, as aired at Sundance, Madsen is shown threatening Olsen physically and writing that he would kill other volunteers in his workshop.
“I appear against my will as a participant in the documentary”, Olsen said on social media and in Danish media. “I repeatedly and unequivocally told the director Emma Sullivan that I did not want to participate, that it would endanger my health due to trauma I suffer following the murder case”. The second person filmed, who is objecting to the documentary, has chosen to remain anonymous.
A cinematographer on the film, Cam Matheson, told Guardian Australia he had also withdrawn his support for the film.
Matheson is calling on the director and producers to re-edit the film to remove the non-consenting people.
“I don’t understand why that wasn’t the decision made in the first place,” he said. “ I was nauseous for two days after the [Sundance] premiere ... I understand that true crime is extremely popular, but it has to kind of tear through us to get to you. It comes at a cost.”
Netflix, the director Emma Sullivan, and producers Ros Walker and Mette Heide, all declined to comment, but Sullivan previously told Danish magazine Ekko Film: “All the participants volunteered in the documentary and agreed to give interviews over a number of years ... I understand that some of them today feel very vulnerable, and I’m sorry that they feel that way. The healing process after a trauma like what we all went through is much longer than the two years that have passed. We are all still processing it in our own way, and it was hard for me to know how everyone wanted it when the film had its world premiere.”
There is enough footage of Peter to make a 90-minute narrative ... that does not become a complete poison in the lives of at least two peopleCam Matheson
She continued: “Most of the actors are still excited about the opportunity to tell their story in their own way, and I am very pleased that most are well pleased with my film.”
Matheson told Guardian Australia that there was “more than enough footage” of Madsen to create a version of the documentary without the two people who are now objecting to their involvement.
“I have shot seven feature films and worked in the industry for nine or 10 years,” he said. “I have never worked on a production that had this much useable footage. There is more than enough footage of Peter to make a 90-minute narrative ... that does not become a complete poison in the lives of at least two people, and will haunt them for the rest of their lives.”
Matheson said when he was initially brought onto the project, it was going to be “a series of short films about eccentric Scandinavian characters”. He and Sullivan interviewed Madsen about his plans to build a rocket to launch himself into sub-orbital space.
The team were filming Madsen and his staff in their workshop on 10 August 2017; according to Matheson, the court documents show Kim Wall arrived 15 minutes after they had left. That evening, Wall, a Swedish freelance journalist, boarded Madsen’s submarine in order to interview him. Soon after, Madsen was arrested for murder. Sullivan and her crew continued to film the reactions of Madsen’s volunteers during the investigation.
Matheson said he “didn’t have anything to do with the production” after December 2017. “I was quite heavily traumatised, I was diagnosed with an acute stress disorder in December and January,” he said. Hesupported the decision of the subjects to oppose the film.
“I see no problem with getting [the] two people, who are suffering from trauma … and consulting with them about what they are comfortable with,” he said.
“If they say ‘No, I don’t even want to see the raw footage’, that tells you everything you need to know about how traumatised they would be. And you cannot use that footage. I don’t think there is anything wrong with that. I have shot plenty of documentaries where we had entire subplots we cut out.”
While Netflix did not confirm whether an edited version of the film may be released by the streaming service, the company previously told Ekko: “Netflix takes the duty of care very seriously, which is why we hope to talk to Anja directly and listen to her concerns. A preliminary version was shown at Sundance, and work on the film is still under way.”
Into the Deep (film)
Danish documentary film
Into the Deep is a Danishdocumentary film that premiered at the 2020 Sundance Film Festival on January 24, 2020. It was directed by Emma Sullivan and filmed in Copenhagen, Denmark. It was planned to be released on Netflix, but the release was postponed indefinitely when some participants stated that they had not given their consent to participate in the film. Before a subsequent release, Netflix, Plus Pictures and Sullivan agreed to re-edit the film to remove those participants who did not wish to appear.
It runs for 90 minutes.
In 2016, Emma Sullivan, an Australian filmmaker began documenting amateur inventor Peter Madsen. One year in, Madsen brutally murdered Kim Wall aboard his homemade submarine. The film is based on footage from Madsen's lab in the period leading up to the murder, as well as subsequent interviews with members of Madsen's team.
The version that premiered at Sundance festival holds a 100% on Rotten Tomatoes. The film is described as moving with "breathless speed".
Into documentary deep watch the
‘Into the Deep,’ A Documentary About Submarine Killer Peter Madsen, is Netflix’s Next True Crime Hit
If you’re a true crime aficionado, Into the Deep—a new Netflix documentary about Peter Madsen, the Danish inventor who murdered Swedish journalist Kim Wall that premiered at Sundance Film Festival—is going to be your next morbidly fascinating obsession.
Many will remember the bizarre murder mystery of Wall from the news cycle. On August 10, 2017, Wall, who was 30, went down into Madsen’s submarine on the coast of Copenhagen to write an article for Wired. She never came back up. After weeks of searching, Wall’s dismembered body parts were eventually found in the water, and Madsen was sentenced to life in prison for her murder.
It’s hard, therefore, to call Into the Deep “a happy accident,” considering the circumstances are so gruesome and tragic. Nevertheless, Australian filmmaker Emma Sullivan stumbled into a truly incredible story that was not the one she intended to tell when she first began filming Madsen in 2016. She had hoped to capture a portrait of an eccentric amateur astronaut, whose enthusiasm and charisma had convinced a small team of people, most of them young, to help him build a rocketship. What she ended up with was a deeply disturbing and intimate portrait of a psychotic killer.
Into the Deep opens on August 10, 2017—the day Madsen’s submarine went missing. Sullivan and her film crew are clearly concerned, but, like good documentarians, keep the cameras rolling. Knowing what we know now, their relief when the sub is recovered is tough to watch—but not as tough as the jarring shot of Madsen, mere hours after he murdered Wall, giving the camera a thumbs up when asked if he’s OK.
The next 45 minutes of the film cut back and forth between the film Sullivan set out to make and the unfolding mystery of Wall’s disappearance. It’s incredibly weird to watch Madsen hamming it up for the camera, and weirder still to hear his young interns and volunteers gush about his qualities as a leader and an inventor. Joe Beshenkovsky’s editing and upbeat music make it feel like any other documentary of a quirky artist, and more than once I heard an aborted laugh from someone in the Sundance audience who remembered at the last second this is not, in fact, just any other documentary.
Sullivan juxtaposes this with interviews following Wall’s disappearance. Madsen was arrested immediately, on a charge of negligent manslaughter, but insisted he had dropped Wall off on land. At first, his colleagues are convinced of his innocence. Then slowly—as days go by and Madsen’s story starts to change—doubts grow. And, when faced with the cold hard evidence of his guilt, they begin to confess all the times Madsen made them uncomfortable with his talk of murder and psychopaths. Hindsight, as they say, is 20/20.
Some of this feels like padding. I could have done with far fewer interviews featuring Madsen as a charming inventor. But the last half of the film is undoubtedly must-watch footage. This time, Sullivan takes care not to present Madsen as anything other than the monster he is. In an astonishing interview that took place the day of the murder, Madsen muses on the idea of pleading the fifth in a court of law, before shouting to one of his volunteers not to come in the next day. That footage, which also reveals Madsen took a saw from his workshop into the submarine, was later used to help convict Madsen on the most severe charges possible, and land him a life sentence. Sullivan leaves us with no doubt that Wall’s murder was premeditated by a deeply disturbed individual with a false veneer of affability.But Wall is not a character in the film. Neither her friends nor family nor boyfriend are interviewed. We learn nothing about her as a person, other than the fact that she was a journalist. Perhaps this choice came at her family’s request, or perhaps it’s intended to keep us entrenched in the point of view of Madsen’s colleagues, who know him, not Wall. Though they clearly empathize deeply with her—one volunteer is moved to tears on camera by Wall’s last text to her boyfriend—it nonetheless, at times, feels disrespectful to have such a full portrait of Madsen while his victim is a shadow.
That said, by the film’s end, Sullivan has gone to great lengths not to glamorize Madsen in the slightest. She does not indulge in gratuitous or gory details and instead lets the glimpse into Madsen’s psyche speak for itself. In the end, that proves far more disturbing. The final scene of the film is an interview that took place many months prior to Wall’s murder. In it, Madsen discusses the idea that psychopathic murderers live among us, unbeknownst to the rest of the world. Watching that, you can’t fault Sullivan for making the film. Despite some flaws, Into the Deep is a unique, darkly compelling true-crime documentary like you’ve never seen it before, and you won’t be able to tear your eyes away.
Watch Into the Deep on Netflix
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